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重庆时时个位定位胆计划注册

类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:任平生 大小:bYgadt6k40763KB 下载:bjdFV62Y78234次
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日期:2020-08-08 08:57:00
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  It is not unknowne unto you all, that the Cittie of Fieosola, themountaine whereof we may very easily hither discerne, hath bene (intimes past) a very great and most ancient City: although at this dayit is wellneere all ruined: yet neverthelesse, it alwaies was, and yetis a Byshops See, albeit not of the wealthiest. In the same Citie, andno long while since, neere unto the Cathedrall Church, there dwelt aGentlewoman, being a Widdow, and commonlie there stiled by the name ofMadame Piccarda, whose house and inheritance was but small,wherewith yet she lived very contentedly (having no wandering eye,or wanton desires) and no company but her two Brethren, Gentlemen ofespeciall honest and gracious disposition.
2.  Alessandro hearing his arrivall, and also the removall of the bords,although he was exceedingly affraid; yet he lay quietly stil, andstirred not, and Rinuccio beeing in the grave, tooke Alessandro by thefeete, haling him forth, and (mounting him uppon his backe) went onthus loden, towards the house of Madam Francesca. As he passed alongthe streets, unseene or unmet by any, Alessandro suffered manyshrewd rushings and punches, by turnings at the streets corners, andjolting against bulkes, poasts, and stalles, which Rinuccio couldnot avoyd, in regard the night was so wonderfully darke, as heecould not see which way he went.
3.  When night was come, the Provoste also came according toappointment, even when two brethren were in their lodging, they easilyheard his entrance, as Piccarda (being present with them) had informedthem. In went the Provoste without any candle, or making the leastnoise to be heard, and being in Piccardaes Chamber, went to bed:Ciutazza tarrying not long from him, but (as her Mistresse hadinstructed her) she went to bed likewise, not speaking any word atall, and the Provoste, imagining to have her there, whom he sohighly affected, fell to imbracing and kissing Ciutazza, who was asforward in the same manner to him, and there for a while I intend toleave them.
4.  Now began day-light to appeare, when he (having the rich Ring on hisfinger) wandred on hee knew not whether: till comming to the Sea side,he found the way directing to his Inne, where al his company were withhis Host, who had bene verie carefull for him.
5.  When Melisso and Giosefo had passed over the Bridge, where theyintended to part each from other; a sudden motion happened into theminde of Melisso, which caused him to demaund of an aged man (who satecraving almes of Passengers at the Bridge foot) how the Bridge wascalled: Sir, answered the old man, this is called, The Goose Bridge.Which words when Giosefo heard, hee called to minde the saying of KingSalomon, and therefore immediately saide to Melisso. Worthy friend,and partner in my travell, I dare now assure sure that the counsellgiven me by King Salomon, may fall out most effectall and true: ForI plainely perceive, that I knew not how to handle my selfe-will'dwife, untill the Muletter did instruct me. So, requesting still toenjoy the others Company, they journeyed on, till at the length theycame to Laiazzo, where Giosefo retained Melisso still with him, forsome repose after so long a journey, and entertained him with veryhonourable respect and courtesie.
6.  Lords, Ladies, and you the rest of my worthy Auditors: You are tounderstand, that I (being then very young) was sent by my Superiour,into those parts, where the Sun appeareth at his first rising. And Ihad received charge by expresse command, that I should seeke for (somuch as consisted in my power to do) the especiall vertues andpriviledges belonging to Porcellane, which although the boylingthereof bee worth but little, yet it is very profitable to any but us.In regard whereof, being upon my journey, and departing from Venice,passing along the Borgo de Grecia, I proceeded thence (on horseback)through the Realme of Garbo, so to Baldacca, till I came to Parione;from whence, not without great extremity of thirst, I arrived inSardignia.

计划指导

1.  The Abbot causing Miserere to be devoutly sung, sprinkling Ferandowell with Holy-water, and placing a lighted Taper in his hand, senthim home so to his owne dwelling Village: where when the Neighboursbeheld him, as people halfe frighted out of their wits, they fled awayfrom him, so scared and terrified, as if they had seene some dreadfullsight, or gastly apporition; his wife being as fearfull of him, as anyof the rest. He called to them kindly by their severall names, tellingthem, that he was newly risen out of his grave, and was a man as hehad bin before. Then they began to touch and feele him, growing intomore certaine assurance of him, perceiving him to be a living manindeede: whereupon they demanded many questions of him; and id as ifhe were become farre wiser then before, told them tydings, fromtheir long deceased Kindred and Friends, as if he had met with themall in Purgatory, reporting a thousand lyes and fables to them,which (neverthelesse) they beleeved.
2.  If this thou wilt not grant, be yet so kinde,
3.  Poore soule, why live I then?
4.  WHEREBY PLAINLY APPEARETH, THAT A SODAINE WITTY AND MERRY ANSWER,
5.  In our owne City (more full of craft and deceit, then love orfaithfull dealing) there lived not many yeeres since, a Gentlewoman ofgood spirit, highly minded, endued with beauty and all commendablequalities, as any other woman (by nature) could be. Her name, or anyothers, concerned in this Novel, I meane not to make manifest,albeit I know them, because some are yet living, and thereby may bescindalized; and therefore it shall suffice to passe them over witha smile. This Gentlewoman, seeing her selfe to be descended of verygreat parentage, and (by chance) married to an Artezan, a Cloathyer orDraper, that lived by the making and selling of cloth. Shee couldnot (because he was a Tradesman) take downe the height of her minde;conceiving, that no man of meane condition (how rich soever) wasworthy to enjoy a Gentlewoman in marriage. Observing moreover, thatwith all his wealth and treasure, he understood nothing better, thento open skeines of yarne, fill shuttles lay webbes in his Loomes, ordispute with his Spinsters, about their businesse.
6.  Madame, it can no way discontent mee (seeing it is your mostgracious pleasure) that I should have the honour, to breake thefirst staffe of freedome in this faire company (according to theinjunction of your Majesty) for liberty of our own best likingarguments: wherein I dismay not (if I can speake well enough) but toplease you all as well, as any other that is to follow me. Nor am I sooblivious (worthy Ladies) but full well I remember, that many timeshath bene related in our passed demonstrations, how mighty andvariable the powers of love are: and yet I cannot be perswaded, thatthey have all bene so sufficiently spoken of, but something may beefurther added, and the bottome of them never dived into, although weshould sit arguing a whole yeare together. And because it hath beenealreadie approved, that Lovers have bene led into divers accidents,not onely inevitable dangers of death, but also have entred into theverie houses of the dead, thence to convey their amorous friends: Ipurpose to acquaint you with a Novell, beside them which have benediscoursed; whereby you may not onely comprehend the power of Love,but also the wisedome used by an honest Gentlewoman, to rid herselfe of two importunate suiters, who loved her against her owneliking, yet neither of them knowing the others affection.

推荐功能

1.  Nor was dismaide.
2.  THE SIXT DAY, THE SIXTH NOVEL
3.  Never speake so faire and flattering to us, for we are movedbeyond all compasse of patience. All misfortunes in the worlde fallupon you, and an evill death may you dye, like the most false andperfidious Traitor living on the earth. We must beate our braines, andmove all our most endeared friends, onely for your honor andadvancement: while wee were well neere starved to death in the coldlike Dogs, and, by your breach of promise, have bin this night soextreamly beaten, as if (like Asses) we should have beene driven toRome.
4.  Dioneus having thus ended his Novel, and the Ladies delivering theirseverall judgements, according to their owne fancies, some holding oneconceite, others leaning to the contrary; one blaming this thing,and another commending that, the King lifting his eyes to heaven,and seeing the Sun began to fal low, by rising of the EveningStarre; without arising from his seat, spake as followeth. DiscreetLadies, I am perswaded you know sufficiently, that the sense andunderstanding of us mortals, consisteth not onely (as I think) bypreserving in memory things past, or knowledge of them present; butsuch as both by the one and other, know how to foresee futureoccasions, are worthily thought wise, and of no common capacity.
5.   The night being over-past with infinite feares and afrights, andbright day saluting the world againe, with the expence of ninehoures and more, she fell to her former fruitlesse travailes. Beingsomewhat sharply bitten with hunger, because the former day andnight shee had not tasted any foode: shee made therefore a benefitof necessity, and fed on the greene hearbes so well as she could,not without any piercing afflictions, what should become of her inthis extraordinary misery. As shee walked in these pensivemeditations, she saw a Goate enter into a Cave, and (within a whileafter) come forth againe, wandring along thorow the woods. Whereuponshe stayed, and entred where she saw the beast issue foorth, where shefound two young Kids, yeaned (as it seemed) the selfesame day, whichsight was very pleasing to her, and nothing in that distresse couldmore content her.
6.  Bernardo answered in this manner. I am a Merchant, and noPhilosopher, and like a Merchant I meane to answer thee. I am not tolearne, that these accidents by thee related, may happen to fooles,who are voide of understanding or shame: but such as are wise, andendued with vertue, have alwayes such a precious esteeme of theirhonour, that they wil containe those principles of constancie, whichmen are meerely carelesse of, and I justifie my wife to be one ofthem. Beleeve me Bernardo, replyed Ambroginolo, if so often as thywives minde is addicted to wanton folly, a badge of scorne shouldarise on thy forehead, to render testimony of hir female frailty, Ibeleeve the number of them would be more, then willingly you wouldwish them to be. And among all married men in every degree, thenotes are so secret of their wives imperfections, that the sharpestsight is not able to discerne them: and the wiser sort of men arewilling not to know them; because shame and losse of honour is neverimposed, but in cases evident and apparant.

应用

1.  You cannot denie (faire Ladies) but here was a very hopefullbeginning, and likely to have as happy an ending, were it not trueLoves fatal misery, even in the very height of promised assurance,to be thwarted by unkind prevention, and in such manner as I will tellyou. This night, intended for our Lovers meeting, proved disastrousand dreadfull to them both: for the King, who at the first sight ofRestituta, was highly pleased with her excelling beauty; gave order tohis Eunuches and other women, that a costly bathe should be preparedfor her, and therein to let her weare away that night, because thenext day he intended to visit her. Restituta being royally conductedfrom her Chamber to the Bathe, attended on with Torchlight, as ifshe had bene a Queene: none remained there behind, but such women aswaited on her, and the Guards without, which watched the Chamber.
2.  Calandrino went stealing before the other two, and verilie perswadedhimselfe, that he was borne to finde the Helitropium, and looking onevery side about him, hee rejected all other Stones but the blacke,whereof first he filled his bosome, and afterwards, both hisPockets. Then he tooke off his large painting Apron, which he fastenedwith his girdle in the manner of a sacke, and that he filled full ofstones likewise. Yet not so satisfied, he spred abroad his Cloake,which being also full of stones, hee bound it up carefully, forfeare of loosing the very least of them. All which Buffalmaco andBruno well observing (the day growing on, and hardly they couldreach home by dinner time) according as merrily they had concluded,and pretending not to see Calandrino, albeit he was not farre fromthem: What is become of Calandrino? saide Buffalmaco. Bruno gazingstrangely every where about him, as if hee were desirous to finde him,replyed. I saw him not long since, for then he was hard by beforeus; questionlesse, he hath given us the slippe, is privilie gonehome to dinner, and making starke fooles of us, hath lefte us to pickeup blacke stones, upon the parching plaines of Mugnone. Well (quothBuffalmaco) this is but the tricke of an hollow-hearted friend, andnot such as he protested himselfe to be, to us. Could any but wee havebin so sottish, to credit his frivolous perswasions, hoping to findeany stones of such vertue, and here on the fruitlesse plains ofMugnone? No, no, none but we would have beleeved him.
3.  When the Romaine Empire was translated from the French to theGermaines, mighty dissentions grew betweene both the Nations,insomuch, that it drew a dismall and a lingering warre. In whichrespect, as well for the safety of his owne Kingdome, as to annoyand disturbe his enemies; the King of France and one of his sonnes,having congregated the forces of their owne Dominions, as also oftheir friends and confederates, they resolved manfully to encountertheir enemies. But before they would adventure any rash proceeding,they held it as the cheefest part of policy and royall providence, notto leave the State without a Chiefe or Governour. And having hadgood experience of Gualtier, Count D'Angiers, to be a wise andworthy Lord, singularly expert in military discipline and faithfull inall affaires of the Kingdome (yet fitter for ease and pleasure, thenlaborious toyle and travalle:) he was elected Lieutenant Governourin their sted, over the whole kingdom of France, and then they went onin their enterprize.
4、  As the ghost was offering to depart, Meucio remembred TingoccioesGossip Monna Mita, and raysing himselfe higher upon his pillowe, said.My memorie informeth me friend Tingoccio, your kinde Gossip MonnaMita, with whom (when you remained in this life) I knew you to be veryfamiliar: let me intreat you then to tell me, what punishment isinflicted on you there, for that wanton sinne committed heere? OhBrother Meucio, answered Tingoccio, so soone as my soule was landedthere, one came immediately to me, who seemed to know all mineoffences readily by heart, and forthwith commanded, that I shoulddepart thence into a certaine place, where I must weepe for mysinnes in very grievous paines. There I found more of my companions,condemned to the same punishment as I was, and being among them, Icalled to minde some wanton dalliances, which had passed betweene myGossip and me, and expecting therefore farre greater afflictions, thenas yet I felt (although I was in a huge fire, and exceedingly hot) yetwith conceite of feare, I quaked and trembled wondrously.
5、  Then he began to distinguish her parts, commending the tresses ofher haire, which he imagined to be of gold; her forehead, nose, mouth,necke, armes, but (above all) her brests, appearing (as yet) but onelyto shew themselves, like two little mountaines. So that, of afielden clownish lout, he would needs now become a Judge of beauty,coveting earnestly in his soule, to see her eyes, which were veiledover with sound sleepe, that kept them fast enclosed together, andonely to looke on them, hee wished a thousand times, that she wouldawake. For, in his judgement, she excelled all the women that everhe had seene, and doubted, whether she were some Goddesse or no; sostrangely was he metamorphosed from folly, to a sensible apprehension,more then common. And so farre did this sodaine knowledge in himextend; that he could conceive of divine and celestiall things, andthat they were more to be admired and reverenced, then those of humaneor terrene consideration; wherefore the more gladly he contentedhimselfe, to tarry till she awaked of her owne accord. And althoughthe time of stay seemed tedious to him, yet notwithstanding, he wasovercome with such extraordinary contentment, as he had no power todepart thence, but stood as if he had bin glued fast to the ground.

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  • 汪庆广 08-07

      Signior Guido Cavalcante, with a sodaine and witty answer,reprehended the rash folly of certaine Florentine Gentlemen, thatthought to scorne and flout him.

  • 莉莉安·宾内 08-07

      THE FIFT DAY, THE FOURTH NOVELL

  • 叶振南 08-07

       UNDER THE REGIMENT OF MADAM NEIPHILA: CONCERNING SUCH PERSONS

  • 张永文 08-07

      These newes were very strange to them, and their imprisonment asunwelcome; and although they were truly inocent, either in knowledgeof the horrid fact, or the departure of Folco with Ninetta: yetbeing unable to endure the tortures extremity, they made themselvesculpable by confession, and that they had a hand with Folco in themurder of Magdalena. Upon this their forced confession, and sentenceof death pronounced on them by the Duke himselfe; before the dayappointed for their publike execution, by great summes of money, whichthey had closely hid in their House, to serve when any urgentextremitie should happen to them; they corrupted their keepers, andbefore any intelligence could be had of their flight, they escapedby Sea to Rhodes, where they lived afterward in great distresse andmisery. The just vengeance of Heaven followed after Folco and Ninetta,he for murthering his honest wife, and she for poysoning her offendingHusband: for being beaten a long while on the Seas, by tempestuousstormes and weather, and not admitted landing in any Port or creeke;they were driven backe on the Coast of Candie againe, where beingapprehended, and brought to the City before the Duke, they confessedtheir several notorious offences, and ended their loathed lives in onefire together.

  • 法尔肯 08-06

    {  Madam Aemilia no sooner concluded her Novell, but Madam Neiphila (bythe Kings command) began to speake in this manner. It seemeth to me(Gracious Ladies) that there are some such people to be found, whoimagine themselves to know more, then all other else in the worldbeside, and yet indeede do know nothing at all: presuming (thoroughthis arrogant opinion of theirs) to imploy and oppose their senselesseunderstanding, against infallible grounded reason, yea, and to attemptcourses, not only contrary to the counsell and judgement of men, butalso to crosse the nature of divine ordination. Out of which saucy andambitious presumption, many mighty harmes have already hadbeginning, and more are like to ensue uppon such boldnesse, because itis the ground of all evils.

  • 李君蕾 08-05

      For truth lives not in men:}

  • 邹薇 08-05

      The servant, who had no great good will to kill her, very easilygrew pittifull, tooke off her upper garments, and gave her a pooreragged doublet, a sillie Chapperone, and such small store of moneyas he had, desiring her to forsake that Country, and so left her towalke on foote out of the valley. When he came to his Maister, and haddelivered him her garments, he assured him, that he had not onelyaccomplished his commaund, but also was most secure from anydiscovery: because he had no sooner done the deede, but foure orfive very ravenous Woolves, came presently running to the deadbodie, and gave it buriall in their bellyes. Bernardo soone afterreturning to Geneway, was much blamed for such unkinde cruelty tohis wife; but his constant avouching of her treason to him(according then to the Countries custome) did cleare him from allpursuite of Law.

  • 斯科特 08-05

      I am undone through perjury,

  • 国浩 08-04

       The diversitie of changes and alterations in Fortune as they aregreat, so must they needs be greevous; and as often as we takeoccasion to talke of them, so often do they awake and quicken ourunderstandings, avouching, that it is no easie matter to depend uponher flatteries. And I am of opinion, that to heare them recounted,ought not any way to offend us, be it of men wretched, or fortunate;because, as they instruct the one with good advice, so they animatethe other with comfort. And therefore, although great occasions havebeene already related, yet I purpose to tell a Tale, no lesse truethen lamentable; which albeit it sorted to a successefull ending,yet notwithstanding, such and so many were the bitter thwartings, ashardly can I beleeve, that ever any sorrow was more joyfully sweetned.

  • 王子瑞 08-02

    {  There lived sometime in the kingdome of France, a Gentleman namedIsnarde, being the Count of Roussillion: who because hee wascontinually weake, crazie, and sickly, kept a Physitian daily in hishouse, who was called Master Gerard of Narbona. Count Isnarde hadone onely Sonne, very young in yeares, yet of towardly hope, faire,comely, and of pleasing person, named Bertrand; with whom, manyother children of his age, had their education: and among them, adaughter of the fore-named Physitian, called juliet; who, even inthese tender yeares, fixed her affection upon young Bertrand, withsuch an earnest and intimate resolution, as was most admirable in soyong a Maiden, and more then many times is noted in yeares ofgreater discretion. Old Count Isnarde dying, young Bertrand fell asa Ward to the King, and being sent to Paris, remained there underhis royall custodie and protection, to no little discomfort of youngJuliet, who became greevously afflicted in minde, because she had lostthe company of Bertrand.

  • 珍妮佛·李 08-02

      Talano de Molese dreamed, That a Wolfe rent and tore his wivesface and throate. Which dreame he told to her, with advise to keepeher selfe out of danger; which she refusing to doe, received whatfollowed.

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